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Paulina Singerman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Paulina Singerman
Paulina Singerman.JPG
Born
Paulina Singerman Begun

1911
Died9 February 1984
Buenos Aires, Argentina
NationalityArgentine
Occupationactress
Years active1927-1980

Paulina Singerman (1911–1984) was an Argentine actress who primarily worked during the Golden Age of Argentine Cinema, performing on both stage and in films. In the later part of her career, she spent a decade performing for television. She was the younger sister of actress Berta Singerman. In 1981, she was awarded both a Diploma of Merit and a Platinum Konex for her comedy work in film and theater.

Biography

Paulina Singerman Begun was born in 1911 in Buenos Aires[1] to a Russian Jewish immigrant family. From an early age, Singerman and her sister Berta[2] and their neighbor, Amelia Bence performed with other neighborhood children in the courtyards of their homes. It was actually Paulina who suggested to Bence's mother that she should take acting classes at the Lavardén Children's Theater, operating in the Teatro Colón,[3] where Singerman was studying. At the age of 14, she entered the Conservatorio Nacional de Música y Arte Escénico (National Conservatory of Music and Performing Arts). Her theater debut was in Una cura de reposo in 1927 when she appeared on stage with Florencio Parravicini in a play by Enrique Garcia Velloso.[4]

By 1932, she had formed her own theater company, and was performing dramatic works such as Taming of the Shrew and Amor.[4] She married the businessman José "Pepe" Vázquez,[5] who became her business manager and they had twin sons. Their company toured from Latin America to the United States, in Cuba, Portugal, and Spain.[4] In 1936, they were in Mexico producing a play called Brujería by Oduvaldo Vianna at the Teatro Arbeu and it was followed by a production of Amor at the same theater.[5] In 1937, they were traveling and performing in the US. Plays included Todo Un Hombre, Amor, Terra Baja, and Cuando Los Hijos de Eva no son Lo Hijos de Adan.[6] Then they headed to Rio de Janeiro before making their way back to Buenos Aires at the beginning of 1938.[5]

In 1938, Singerman starred in her first film, La rubia del camino directed by Manuel Romero and received accolades as a comedian.[7] She then made Retazo (1939), Caprichosa y millonaria (1940)[4] directed by Enrique Santos Discepolo, Isabelita (1940) directed by Manuel Romero, Un bebé de París (1941), Mi amor eres tú (1941)[1] and others ending with Hay que casar a Paulina (1944).[4] In all, she made 10 films in short order most following the same pattern, comedies, and either had the theme of an unruly woman being tamed or a rich woman falling for a poor man.[7] In Elvira Fernández, vendedora de tiendas (1942), one of her best known films, Singerman played the daughter of a millionaire store owner who organizes a worker strike.[8]

When Juan Perón came to power, she was exiled,[9] and returned to touring, which served to enhance her reputation. She toured Spain and South America producing such plays as Aquí estoy y aquí me quedo, Constancia, Mujeres, Querido Coco, Rosas amarillas y rosas rojas, Trece a la mesa, Una noche a la italiana among others.[4] When her exile ended she returned to Argentina and continued to act on stage starring in Fiddler on the Roof in 1969[4] as Golde, the fiddler's wife. At the dawn of the 1970s, she began acting on television and played numerous roles in series and made for TV movies.[10][11][12][13][14] In 1972, she starred in Pan criollo, junto a Luis Sandrini a play by César Tiempo.[4] Her last television program was Una noche a la italiana made in 1979.[15]

Singerman died on 9 February, 1984 in Buenos Aires, Argentina.[1]

Awards

  • 1981 Platinum Konex for Comedy in film and theater Konex Foundation[1]
  • 1981 Diploma of Merit for Comedy in film and theater Konex Foundation[1]

Filmography

Film

Television

  • Viernes de Pacheco (1970)[14]
  • Historias de mamá y papá (1970-1973)[13]
  • Alta comedia (TV Series) (1971)[12]
  • Pan criollo (1972)[11]
  • Qué vida de locos! (1973)[10]
  • Humor a la italiana (1974)[16]
  • La comedia brillante (1974)[17]
  • Constancia, una esposa constante (TV Movie) (1976)[18]
  • Una noche a la italiana (1979)[15]

References

  1. ^ a b c d e "Paulina Singerman". Fundacion Konex (in Spanish). Fundacion Konex. Retrieved 11 August 2015.
  2. ^ "Murió Berta Singerman, nacida para dar voz a grandes poemas" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Clarín. 11 December 1998. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  3. ^ Bence, Amelia; Etchelet, Raúl (2011). La niña del umbral: Amelia Bence: memorias (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Corregidor. pp. 17–18. ISBN 978-9-500-51934-2.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h Blum, Natan (3 June 2014). "Paulina Singerman". Primera Pagina 93 (in Spanish). Argentina: Miguel Eugenio Germino. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  5. ^ a b c de Maria y Campos, Armando. "Recuerdo y refrendo de un gran autor brasileño: Oduvaldo Vianna". Resena Historica Teatro Mexico (in Spanish). Mexico: Resena Historica Teatro Mexico. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  6. ^ "Paulina Singerman". Internet Broadway Database. New York, New York: The Broadway League. 1937. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  7. ^ a b Balderston, Daniel; Gonzalez, Mike; Lopez, Ana M., eds. (2002). Encyclopedia of Contemporary Latin American and Caribbean Cultures. London: Routledge. p. 1387. ISBN 978-1-134-78852-1. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  8. ^ Maranghello, César (2005). Breve historia del cine argentino (in Spanish). Celesa. ISBN 978-84-7584-532-6.
  9. ^ Zancada, Ana María (31 January 2015). "Mujeres, día por día". el Litoral (in Spanish). Argentina. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  10. ^ a b "Qué vida de locos! (1973)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  11. ^ a b "Pan criollo (1972)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  12. ^ a b "Alta Comedia (1971)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Archived from the original on 12 November 2013. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  13. ^ a b "Historias de mamá y papá" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  14. ^ a b "Viernes de Pacheco  (1970)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  15. ^ a b "Una noche a la italiana (1979)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  16. ^ "Humor a la italiana (1974)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  17. ^ "La comedia brillante (1974)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  18. ^ "Constancia, una esposa constante (1976)" (in Spanish). Buenos Aires, Argentina: Nuestros Actores. Retrieved 12 August 2015.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 November 2020, at 11:33
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